Let's talk about the history of photography and find out how photography is related to the development of chemistry. We will have a closer look at the archaic method of photo printing — cyanotype. It is a method of photographic printing discovered in the 19th century, thanks to which we can take blue retro-prints. Next, we will prepare a photosensitive mixture and take a “print photo” using this old technique.
Chemistry is the greatest science that studies the whole world, from humans to the cosmic dust of distant galaxies. Let’s discover the secrets of this science together!Age: 10+
Nikita graduated from Moscow Timiryazev Agricultural Academy. For a long time he has been studying molecular biology at Moscow research institute, over 5 years conducting science shows and educational programs in Russian and abroad. In 2014, he represented Russia as part of a team at the Science Festival in Warsaw. Nikita is a young scientist with lots of energy and vast encyclopedic knowledge, who loves to tell others about science.
Graduated with honours from the Faculty of Technology of the Russian State Agrarian University — Moscow Timiryazev Agricultural Academy. Research areas: “Processes and Machinery of Processing Industry of Agricultural Products” and “Agronomy”. Elvira worked in the area of food products examination. Experience with children since 2016: conducting biology and genetics classes, as well as project implementation.
Graduated with full honors from the Faculty of Agronomy and Biotechnology of the Russian State Agrarian University — Moscow Timiryazev Agricultural Academy. Research areas: “Agribusiness” and “Genetics”. Continues hшы postgraduate studies at the Department of Biotechnology. Multiple participant and winner of all-Russian and international conferences in biology, author of scientific articles. Conducts research in the field of biotechnology, including bionanotechnology.
Research interests: biology, natural sciences, biotechnology.
Kirill knows how to tell children about complex scientific processes and spark research interest.